Hazel Alder Shrub
Larger Quantities, Lower Prices
- Bulk Pricing:
- Buy in bulk and save
- Buy 6 - 10 and get 30% off
- Buy 11 - 25 and get 40% off
- Buy 26 - 50 and get 50% off
- Buy 51 - 99 and get 65% off
- Buy 100 - 500 and get 80% off
- Buy 501 - 30000 and get 90% off
- Latin Name- ALNUS SERRULATA Zones 3-8 Mature height- 8-12 ft Mature Width- 20-30 ft Growth/year- 3 ft Sunlight- Full sun to part sun
Below are the available bulk discount rates for each individual item when you purchase a certain amount
Hazel Alder Shrub - Alnus Serrulata.
The Hazel Alder shrub is one that can be easily recognized by its squat and thickly textured shape. Hazel Alder Shrub has dark green, toothed leaves that have profound and natural to see parallel veins. The fruit ripens in late fall, and they are easy to spot because they look like tiny pine-cones. The Hazel Alder Shrub is well known for being the first to flower in most regions, announcing spring before any other plants do. The hazel alder shrub is native to the Northeast and grows best in stream margins and wetlands, and it can grow very quickly in the acidic soil. One of the most exciting things that this plant can do is to harness nitrogen from the soil and retain it. This means that it can grow in less fertile soil because it makes the most out of the bit of nitrogen available. It requires moderate shade, though, and loves moist grounds. It is important to note, however, that it is susceptible to wind and ice damage, so it requires extra care in colder climates. This plant can reach a height of 8 to 12 feet when it is mature, which takes about ten years. When it comes to its speed capabilities, this plant can produce up to 400,000 seeds per pound. Hazel alder is one of the most commonly used shrubs in wetlands to restore patchy areas, and to provide stability to streambanks. These shrubs do grow quickly, which makes them perfect for bare regions where you want a bit of green. They are also an excellent choice for butterfly gardens because lots of butterfly species use the leaves for food for their larvae. They make attractive hedges, too, since their branches are densely packed, offering cover and protection from prying eyes.